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Search Results 0 to 49 of about 75 (some duplicates have been removed)
CSPAN
Aug 18, 2013 2:00pm EDT
mac, fha and other taxpayer-backed programs. if you have to put your finger on the root cause of the crisis, this is it. despite the inherent dangers in such transactions, fannie mae and freddie mac supporters kept encouraging them to roll the dice a little bit more. they did and the result is the worst financial crisis since the great depression. the ultimate consequence of these policies with that the average american family watched helplessly as their net wealth declined i nearly $50,000 wiping out nearly two decades of financial progress. ladies and gentlemen, this is where we have been. five years later, where do we find ourselves today? today, we know there are single moms throughout our economy to our having to work even harder than before simply to put food on the table, to. put a roof over their families heads that is unconscionable. today, taxpayers have been forced to pay for the mother of all bailouts, nearly $200 billion for the failed gse's. that is unimaginable. taxpayers remain on the hook for nearly five trillion dollars in mortgage guarantees, roughly 1/3 the
PBS
Aug 6, 2013 4:30pm PDT
down of giants fannie mae and freddy mac, which together with the fha back over 90% of new loans. >> i believe our housing system should operate where there's a limited government role and pry vent lending should be the backbone of the housing market. >> reporter: the president's plan to make investors pay up front for a limited transparent government guarantee of mortgage securities mirrors a bill in the senate. that is put forth but senators warner so far has the most support of any proposal. >> we're really at a critical time for housing finance reform. if they can't get a bill through the senate banking committee this fall, youy be able write off housing finance reform for the entire obama administration. in many ways, it's new or never. >> reporter: the concern is winding down the mortgage giants will make loans more expensive. low rates have been credited for much of the housing recovery. >> the fact interest rates were so low, it made buying a home affordable for a lot of people. >> reporter: in audition to overhauling mortgage finance, president obama called on congress to allo
CSPAN
Aug 15, 2013 5:00pm EDT
, freddie, fha, and other taxpayer-backed programs. if you have to put your finger on the root cause of the crisis, this is it. despite the inherent dangers and transactions, the congressional supporters kept encouraging them to, quote, roll the dice a little bit more, unquote. well, they did. the result is the worst financial crisis since the great depression. the ultimate consequence of the policies was that the average american family watched heplessly as net worth declinedded by nearly $50,000, wiping out almost two decades of financial progress. ladies and gentlemen, this is where we have been. five years later, where do we find ourselves today? today, there are single moms throughout our economy who are having to work harder than before to just put food on the table, to put a roof over their family's heads. that's unconsciousble. today, taxpayers pay for the mother of all bailoutings, nearly $200 billion for the failed gses. that's unimagine l. today, taxpayers are on the hook for more than 5 trillion, trillion, with a "t," in mortgage guarantees one-third the size of the econo
CSPAN
Aug 21, 2013 7:00am EDT
, fha and other taxpayer-backed programs. if you have to put your finger on the root cause of the crisis, this is it. despite the inherent dangers in such transactions, taanny and freddie's congressional supporters kept encouraging them to, quote, roll the dice a little bit more, unquote. well, they did, the, and the result is the worst financial crisis since the great depression. the ultimate consequence of these policies was that the average american family watched helplessly as their net wealth declined by nearly $50,000, wiping out almost two decades of financial progress. ladies and gentlemen, this is where we have been, and five years later where do we find ourselves today? today we all know that there are single moms throughout our economy who are having to work even harder than before simply to put food on the table, to put a roof over their families' heads. that's unconscionable. taxpayers have been forced to pay nearly $200 billion for the failed gses. that's unimaginable. today taxpayers remain on the hook for more than $5 trillion, trillion with a t, in mortgage guarantees, r
FOX Business
Aug 28, 2013 5:00pm EDT
, freddie, fha, the federal housing administration and other government policies that really promoted loose lending. i think chicago was accomplice knit that. community groups in chicago and the city were really promoting loose lending going back 20 years ago. i met with groups back when i was at fannie in the late '80s and they were promoting loser lending -- looser lending standards. it is now come back and is biting them because you've now got these excessive number of foreclosures. i think the decision of the judge is correct on the law. you can't have a government agency, a federal agency subject to thousands of local laws in having to comply with each one because the federal government doesn't operate that way. so i think you have to go back to, first principles which says, let's get the government out of all this financing and keep it local. melissa: those were all great points. john, that makes sense from a legal perspective. from a city perspective, chicago is sitting there looking at buildings going into foreclosure, to keep crime down? because as a building goes into foreclosure,
MSNBC
Aug 6, 2013 1:00pm PDT
gave him the chance to buy his first home with a loan from the fha. to him and to generations of americans before and since, a home was more than just a house. it was a source of pride and a source of security. it was a place to raise kids, to put down roots, a place to -- where you could build up savings for college or to start a business. or to retire with some security. and buying a home required responsibility on everybody's part. you had to save up to buy a home. and then banks were supposed to give you a fair deal with terms you could understand and buyers were supposed to live within their means and headache sure that they could make their payments. so in that earlier generation, houses weren't for flipping around. it wasn't for speculation. houses were to live in. and to build a life with. and unfortunately, over time, responsibility too often gave way to recklessness. you had reckless lenders who sold loans to people they knew couldn't afford them. and let's face it, we also had some reckless buyers who knew they couldn't afford it and still took out loans. and all th
FOX Business
Aug 5, 2013 6:00pm EDT
is the biggest barrier for first-time homebuyers stand why you have seen the popularity of the fha program surge. but you need to have the ability to accumulate savings on a consistent basis before you buy else as well as after. gerri: over time you need money to repair that home so you have to have a demonstrated ability for savings of any bid to validate. what we understand to be true is that banks don't like these kids from mom or dad even loans? >> they can be problematic because just like any other night you have the said that in the monthly payment associated that could throw your debt to income ratio of what the gift is a much better way to go with no strings attached even then unless with the fha you cannot cover the whole the down payment that you don't worry about the unintended consequence. >> manque give the gift to and they can be tax-free. tell us about that. >> what you have to keep in mind is $14,000 on the individual basis economic about 40,000 anything more than that you have to report to the irs it then subject to the gift tax but each parent can give 14,000 and another 40,000
CSPAN
Aug 14, 2013 10:00am EDT
mortgages that helped lead to the crisis were backed by fannie mae, freddie mac, fha and other taxpayer-backed programs. if you have to put your finger on the root cause of the crisis, this is it. inpite the inherent dangers such transactions, fannie mae and freddie mac supporters kept encouraging them to roll the dice a little bit more. they did and the result is the worst financial crisis since the great depression. of ultimate consequence these policies with that the average american family watched helplessly as their net wealth declined i nearly $50,000 wiping out nearly two decades of financial progress. ladies and gentlemen, this is where we have been. five years later, where do we find ourselves today? are singlenow there moms throughout our economy to our having to work even haodon r their families heads. that is unconscionable. today, taxpayers have been forced to pay for the mother of all bailouts, nearly $200 billion for the failed gse's. that is unimaginable. taxpayers remain on the hook for nearly five trillion dollars in mortgage guarantees, roughly 1/3 our economy, that i
CSPAN
Aug 16, 2013 6:00am EDT
insured by the government, fha loans, you are underwater, the bank is holding it and tries to get your modification. the modification in general speaking -- everybody would agree -- means you will get something for yourself. it turns out fha puts the partial claims on, people do not know what they have got, and banks are reselling these to individuals, where a car, 10 years old, gets a brand-new price. peopleannot move forward. are choked inthe banks are not regulated. debtthe banks are not regulated. and they cannot move forward. they never had short sales, these departments, or anything, and now all of a sudden they create these things and each bank has a different recall, and -- protocolpeople go to foreclosure. they do not have any way to fight to make some progress. what can be done to regulate these banks and get them under [applause] >> first of all, i think you are aware that the dodd-frank bill was supposed to, was advertised to make sure that none of these financial institutions were ever again too big to fail. you believe that? of course not. of course not. the reason why th
FOX News
Aug 11, 2013 12:00pm PDT
in place, fha, and it is broke as of today. the house goes a long way to reform the institution. when you put the government behind the mortgage market, even if you are partying it back it has a habit biting you back. >> paul: the housing market has started to come back. prices are up about 12% according to case schiller in major areas. investment is growing in double-digits, is that an opening politically to get this done in congress where you can get rid of fannie mae and freddie mac? >> i think may be the only window where you have a housing market that is coming back to the extent that politicians are not afraid to make a change. you have memories fresh enough from the financial crisis that people still remember why we need to get rid of these mortgage monsters that requi huge taxpayer bailouts. obviously if last year's election had gone differently, final bill may have been different. this is the opportunity you had to be encouraged to see president's remarks this week. >> paul: the housing builders and real stores and housing industry complex is very influential and wants to retain
PBS
Aug 8, 2013 4:30pm PDT
, freddy and the fha back more than 90% of the loans made and that's just not the way the market should be or according to the administration. they want to phase it out. it will take time but they don't want to be in the situation in 2009 when the government did have to bailout the mortgage market. >> dianna, this congress has not gotten much down on important issues. will it get this done and reform mortgage finance? >> i can't answer that. there is one very strong bill on the hill right now, the corker warner bill the president seems to have not exactly endorsed that bill but the things he's putting forth are similar to what is in that bill and that's why you saw him this week in phoenix making the push again because this fall would be the time, the make it or break it time to get the legislation through. again, it's not like it's going to happen overnight. we won't see them close the doors. this is a long-term phaseout but we need the plan in place. will it happen? you've been to washington before, guys, right? >> you bet. >>> still ahead, wall street is warming up to ipos again, nam
LINKTV
Aug 19, 2013 2:30pm PDT
and fha mortgages, levitt put his money where his judgment was. he laid out 6,000 lots on low-cost long island potato fields. specialized construction teams hit levittown streets like commandos. instead of having a carpenter do all the carpentry, we specialized. he did only framing. another carpenter only did roof rafters. we began delivering 150 houses every 5 days. approximately 18 before noontime and another 18 or 17 after noon. as with the model t, assembly-line methods could mean assembly-line sameness. in a nation dedicated to individualism, would mass-production houses have mass appeal? houses were built. ads were placed. the case went to jury. the verdict was not slow in coming in. they needed a place to live. they were coming from all over the country. long islanders were in a minority because they couldn't get there fast enough. newman baum's home movies captured the time for people like the baums, worthings, and widlitzes. new families in a new community. [william levitt] regardless of what the place looked like, it filled a need for these young people that needed housing. fo
LINKTV
Aug 26, 2013 2:30pm PDT
built. backed by the promise of va and fha mortgages, levitt put his money where his judgment was. he laid out 6,000 lots on low-cost long island potato fields. specialized construction teams hit levittown streets like commandos. instead of having a carpenter do all the carpentry we specialized. he did only framing. another carpenter only did roof rafters. we began delivering 150 houses every 5 days. approximately 18 before noontime and another 18 or 17 after noon. as with the model t, assembly-line methods could mean assembly-line sameness. in a nation dedicated to individualism would mass-production houses have mass appeal? houses were built. ads were placed. the case went to jury. the verdict was not slow in coming in. they needed a place to live. they were coming from all over the country. long islanders were in a minority because they couldn't get there fast enough. newman baum's home movies captured the time for people like the baums, worthings, and widlitzes. new families in a new community. [william levitt] regardless of what the place looked like, it filled a need for these y
CSPAN
Aug 10, 2013 10:00pm EDT
have the fha and the original government-backed loans that were put in place to jumpstart the housing market in the 30s and in the 40s and 50's. a lot of the -- there was a process whereby red blue yellow or green and almost all african-american communities were quoted red. fha would not back loans to those communities so i mean it was factoring the biases of the day. those are gone now but there are tremendous racial inequities in the housing market and also the suburbs when they exploded in the 50s and 60's they were primarily white. that has changed a lot. suburbs have grown so much and suburbs of every shape and flavor wealthy every kind of class and every kind of phrase. they really do resemble america much more than they did in the 50s and 60's and even the 70's. that is a little different but people like to be around people like themselves than you see that all over the place. they new york city the housing prices are pricing out anybody but bankers so it's not so diverse and mr. >> host: your neighborhood is full of that. >> guest: it's 20-year-olds and. >> host: we are now th
CSPAN
Aug 11, 2013 9:00pm EDT
put in place we back after the depression you had the fha and the original government-backed loans put in place to jump-start the housing market it did that in the 30's and then in the 40's and 50's there was a process whereby neighborhoods were coded red, blue, yellow or green and most of the communities were coded red and those communities didn't get -- the fha wouldn't back loans to these communities said it was factoring in the diocese of the day and those are gone now. but there are tremendous racial inequities in the housing market and also i mean, it's just the suburbs and the exploded in the 50's and 60's they were primarily white and that's changed a lot. the suburbs have changed so much a mirror america and there are some firms every type of shape and flavor, wealthy come every type of class and race they really do resemble america much more than they did in the 50's and 60's when they were born and even in the 70's. so that's a little different. but people like to be around people like themselves and you see them all over the place, you see that in new york city. they are pr
CSPAN
Aug 12, 2013 12:00am EDT
market were put in place, way back after the depression you had the fha and the original kind of government-backed loans put in place to jump start the housing smart did that in spades in the 30s, and then in the '40s and '50s, a lot of the -- there was a process whereby neighborhoods were coded, red, blue, yellow, green, and almost all african-american communities were coded red. and those communities didn't get -- the fha would not back loans in those communities. so it was not -- the biases of the day, and those are gone now. but there are tremendous racial inequities in the housing market, and it's the suburbs when they exploded in the '50s and '60s, they were primarily right and that's changed a lot. the suburbs have grown so much they really mirror america. every kind of shape and flavor, wealthy, every kind of class and race, they really do resemble america much more than they did in the '50s and '60s and '70s. but people like to be around people like themselves. new york city, the housing prices are pricing out anybody but bankers. so it's not so different. >> host: yo
CSPAN
Aug 18, 2013 12:00pm EDT
put in place way back after the depression you had the fha and the original kind of government backed loans that was put in place to jumpstart the housing market and did that in states. in the '30s. and then in the '40s and 50s. a lot of, you know, there was a process whereby neighborhoods were coded. red, blue, yellow or green. almost all african-american committees were coded red. those communities didn't, the fha would not backed loans for those communities. so it was not, i mean, it was acting in the biases of the day. those are gone now, but there are tremendous racial inequities in housing market. and also the suburbs when exploded in the '50s and '60s, they were primarily white. that's changed a lot. the suburbs have grown so much that they really mayor america. the suburbs a very kind of shape and flavor, wealthy, every kind of class, every kind of race. they really do resemble america much more than they did in the '50s and '60s when they were born. and even the '70s. so that's a little different. people like to be around people like themselves around people like them so stic
CSPAN
Aug 18, 2013 10:35am EDT
and something is going on, i do what i do and i noticed that loans insured by the government, fha loans, you are underwater, the bank is holding it and tries to get your modification. the modification in general speaking -- everybody would agree -- means you will get something for yourself. it turns out fha puts the partial claims on, people do not know what they have got, and banks are reselling these to individuals, where a car, 10 years old, gets a brand-new price. they cannot move forward. the banks are not regulated. they never had short sales, these departments, or anything, and now all of a sudden they create these things and each bank has a different recall, and people go to foreclosure. they do not have any way to fight to make some progress. what can be done to regulate these banks and get them under wraps?[applause] >> first of all, i think you are aware that the dodd-frank bill was supposed to, was advertised to make sure that none of these financial institutions were ever again too big to fail. you believe that? of course not. of course not. the reason why this recovery has been
FOX Business
Aug 1, 2013 6:00pm EDT
or freddie or the fha and then whoever buys this will take on the credit risk. i cannot envision this will work but however i've just received an e-mail saying you are supporting walls street with more people flipping them. gerri: maybe that is bad it is a one-way ticket. silver bay, and this company and others, you can see the extent of the investing in what is going on. there scooping up properties all over the country really the only downside is if you want to to buy a house you are competing with wall street in those people have deep pockets. >> the key for bream got. but they are flat at the 1996 levels. why? those people that are applying for the mortgage applications the way they used to but if they do they have to compete with black rock and they gee too far cheaper and protect these policies helped wall street -- wall street more than a street. gerri: i hope he will look in your crystal ball to see any problems that may come up. >> i have been worried about a middle market bubble a couple of years because remember with the dead housing market they came out years ago to s
FOX News
Aug 10, 2013 11:00am PDT
but leaves something called the federal housing administration in place. and that's -- that's the fha. it is broke as of today. the house bill goes a long way to reform that institution. but as we learned from fannie and freddie when you put the government behind the mortgage market, even if you are paring it back it has a habit of coming back and biting you. the taxpayer backing tends to grover the years. >> james, the housing market started to come back across the country as the price is up about 12% according to case-schiller in the last year, 20 of the major metropolitan areas, investment and residential real estate growing in double digits in each of the last two quarters. does that create an opening politically to get this done in congress where you can actually maybe get rid of fannie and freddie? >> i think this may be the only window where you have a housing market that is coming back to the extent that politicians are not afraid to make a change but you also have memories fresh enough from the financial cries that's people still remember why we need to get rid of these mortg
PBS
Aug 12, 2013 4:30pm PDT
the popular companies. fha is reducing its role in the market. the companies are basically reversing their position and all starting to show modest profitability. >> two more have entered the market. and the six wrote nearly $49 billion in business up 27% from the previous quarter according to inside mortgage finance. of the publicly traded firms. united guaranteed a unit of aig, reported positive income with radiant still trying to break out of the negative. a newbie to the market is comes out strong. up from 3.6 billion a year ago. the latest to the group, national mortgage insurance plans to go public and just made a $5 billion deal with fannie mae to ensure pools of loans. >> the redefault rates on some of those programs have increased, what we would argue is that without those programs, it would have been a lot worse. most of these borrowers would have been delinquent and would have foreclosed. >> while the mortgage insurers didn't get a government bailout during the crash, they did benefit from the housing the government refinance program from under water borrowers and the loan
FOX News
Aug 22, 2013 3:00am PDT
you. >> ainsley: nice to work with you, too. tell us about the new fha guideline. >> i'm very excited for our viewers. first of all, remember fha insures loans. what they did last week is came out with new guidelines. basically says that if you were a victim of what they call an economic event, foreclosure, a bankruptcy, a short sale loan modification, if during that time your household income went down 20% for six months, if you basically earn are in a good recovery where you're current on installment loans and go to counseling, housing counseling, you then could be eligible for them to insure a new loan and that is very, very significant in the scheme of what we've been going through for the last four or five years in america. >> ainsley: is this in your opinion, going to be helpful for our country going forward or is there a down side to this? >> here is the big change that i'm excited about. most of the viewers that i've had the opportunity to talk to and read their e-mails are very educated. it used to be that if you had a bankruptcy, the fha would not insure a loan for two years
FOX Business
Aug 28, 2013 3:00pm EDT
.s. regulators, london regulators? >> reporter: in terms of the government side, the fha. already they spend a nap billion dollars in fines in 2009 and 12. they could have to pay billions more in fines. it should be noted them a 20 billion in profit last year. cheryl: thank you so much. let's bring in sr. business correspondent. >> talks broke down. started again because they're in big-time trouble right now. have been talking to lot of senior level wall street executives, ceos are just below that. there have been several firms that have been in the doghouse as the financial crisis. bank of america, the vampire squid. now it's j.p. morgan. but here's the problem. the bigger than these other firms. moorlands to regulate, so have more problems. and the other thing is -- and tell you, you can't really discount this. i've known and. since neither the said gray hair. in know, there was a case to be made that he was just a little too arrogant. i'm not saying he is, but that's what of the people will say. he came out a little too strongly on certain things, that a basically a tax dodd-frank a littl
PBS
Aug 7, 2013 6:00pm PDT
. fannie and freddy is required in the buy back mortgages, hud and the fha to indemnify them from losses. they want to make the mortgages as safe as possible instead of having a 650 credit score let's ask for a 750 credit score that type of thing. >> warner: haven't there been people been arguing that's actually a good thing. >> it's a good thing if you want super safe mortgage market environment but you're also talking about a much smaller pool of americans who are qualifying to buy a home. >> warner: even now you're saying. >> yes, exactly. you know, compared to 2005 or 2006 we're talking 30 to 40% le. >> warner: our private banks are commercial banks interested do you think in extending mortgage loans. is that private market that currently interested, it's a private securities market interested in buying and selling mortgage backed securities like fannie and freddy do without government guarantees. >> there is a non-agency mortgaged back securities market that exist now but it's a fraction of the size of the government mortgage securities market and it's because it doesn't have a g
CNBC
Aug 6, 2013 6:00am EDT
, freddie mac and fha to make sure we are limiting the exposure and really focusing their lending on the people they need the most. >> i understand limiting in that respect, but how do uconn vince banks they want to get in the practice of writing a lot of mortgages? that's what's been missing. >> one of the things, an area the president focuses on, one of the areas we have to do is make sure first we are simplifying and streamlining all of the regulations around housing. >> that's a big deal. you think that has kept the banks from wanting to be there at this point? >> that's one of the things. we have to set clear, specific rules. another thing we have to make sure of, we got millions of families that have been able to go back to work. 7.3 million new private sector jobs over the last 41 months. we have to layout ways that homeowners that have gone back to work or families that have gone back to work can become homeowners through simple streamline rules and also through counselling that can help make sure they're ready to become homeowners again, when they've shown they have good
FOX News
Aug 29, 2013 3:00am PDT
-mail. i'd like additional info about the fha guidelines. i need to know the basics. all right. bob, can you spell out the basics for her? >> well, one of the things i would encourage you to do is go to "fox & friends" web site, which is a great web site and hit rebuilding your dreams and you can watch the segment where i give the details. the most important thing i want you to know, if the guidelines that i went over last week are met, then what they're basically saying is they're going to insure loans one year after a bankruptcy, one year after a foreclosure that you went through, one year after a short sale as opposed to two or three years. that's why i wanted to bring this to our viewers' attention. the lender will have the final say, but we think most lenders are going to go along with the guidelines of fha. watch it on the web site. it gives you all the details you need about the new fha guidelines. >> gretchen: here is tammy from new york. she writes my husband and i trying to short sale a condo. we had multiple offer, but lost the buyers after the lender took too long. we did not
CNBC
Aug 6, 2013 4:00pm EDT
government-backed loans to refinance through fannie, freddie and the fha. that would, of course, transfer risk to taxpayers yet again, and it's something congress is unlikely to do. maria? >> all right, diana, thank you very much. diana olick. we'll take a break. disney magic on the line with the latest earnings. we'll have the numbers from disney in just a moment with instant analysis. they are expected to report momentarily. don't miss the second part of my exclusive interview today with ashton kutcher. we'll find out the extreme measures he took to become steve jobs for the new movie "jobs." we'll be right back. stay with us. uh-oh! guess what day it is?? guess what day it is! huh...anybody? julie! hey...guess what day it is?? ah come on, i know you can hear me. mike mike mike mike mike... what day is it mike? ha ha ha ha ha ha! leslie, guess what today is? it's hump day. whoot whoot! ronny, how happy are folks who save hundreds of dollars switching to geico? i'd say happier than a camel on wednesday. hump day!!! yay!! get happy. get geico. fifteen minutes could save you fifteen percen
FOX Business
Aug 1, 2013 5:00pm EDT
money and refinance through fha and get the government guaranty and sill it as a ginnie mae security. they're using the system to profit for their own advantage, when they leave a community they leave it harder hit when they come in because private capital will not go to those parts of the country where, where they think that the community thinks it is okay to take capital away from that individual and give to another private party. melissa: okay. >> our system just doesn't work that way. melissa: yeah. tim, we have to go. thank you so much for coming on. as always we invited the folks from mortgage resolution partners to come on the show and defend this plan. we continue to extend the invitation to them. >>> next on money, fabrice tourre is find liable for defrauding investors at goldman sachs. it's a huge victory for the sec should traders be ducking for cover? it is all the word on wall street. at the end day it is all about money. ♪ [ male announcer ] a car that can actually see like a human using stereoscop cameras... ♪ ...and ev stop itself if it has to. the technology may
FOX Business
Aug 23, 2013 4:00pm EDT
-rate, fannie, freddy, fha deals. liz: you guys are great spotting trends. there are lines when it comes to all kinds of lotteries for brand new homes. what is the number one trend you're seeing right now as we finish up? >> what is the number one trend we're seeing within the industry? liz: just the whole industry, the real estate world? >> here is what it comes down to. rates are going to jump up. sales prices will continue to go up. we have more demand for houses we have in spite of numbers we've seen which was a little shocking today with new home sales. we'll see continued trend of upward rates and upward sales prices. the key is, if you want to identify something that will affect the market going forward, new rules of qualified mortgages set for the by the cfpb put forth by the dodd-frank rule that will limit debt to income ratios on person's qualifying ability. if you want to see cooling off coming six months, nine months as we move into next year. it will not be increase in rates but policies from the cfpb qualifying for mortgages. >> here, here. liz: jacuzzi booth tub would be a shorte
FOX Business
Aug 7, 2013 4:00pm EDT
: president obama is pushing for fannie mae and freddie mac to kind of start winding down. maybe the fha will take it over. maybe they will go private. how is all this going to impact the mortgage market and all of you? coming up we'll talk exclusive with new york community bancorp ceo and president. liz: plus this mid-century modern home featured in a 1986 classic movie, has gone back on the real estate market. david: beautiful. liz: we will tell you about the film. can you tell from this picture here? there was a famous scene. david: bueller. liz: how much the house is selling for, gorgeous, right? when we go "off the desk." you make a great team. it's been that way since e day you met. but your erectile dysfunction - itld be a question of blood flow. cialis tadalafil for daily use helps you be ready anytime the moment's right. you cabe more confident in your ability to be ready. and the same cialis is the only daily ed tablet approved to treat ed and symptoms of bph like needing to go frequently or urgently. tell your doctor about all your medical conditions and medications, and ask i
MSNBC
Aug 3, 2013 1:00pm PDT
covenants. the fha had racial restrictions in those loans that created white suburban communities and confined black and latino and other people of color into urban communities warehousing properties depreciate '80. that made all the difference for some people in material of being able to send their kids to college. most people don't know that history. >> and they also don't, as you've pointed out. they don't know the history but they also don't understand what does that mean in the modern context. what has that led to given where we are now. and there is such an oversimplification. bill o'reilly has gone on and on about black on black crime. it is another area where i think frankly he oversimplifies. now, back in january, we heard mr. o'reilly's solution to guns, not to ban them but dealing with sentencing. take a look. >> obviously, the gun ban in chicago doesn't work. do we all get that? what would work is a ten-year mandatory federal prison term for anyone convicted of any gun crime in the windy city or anywhere else in america. rob a 7-eleven with a gun. ten years in the fede
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